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VisualDx Blog


VisualDx Reminds Derm Resident What to Look for to Confirm Patient's Rash

A Stanford dermatology resident sees a young patient with a rash and consults VisualDx for help in confirming her patient's diagnosis.


Meet the Team: Kris

Meet Kris, software engineering manager at VisualDx in Rochester, NY.


Eczema and Its Mimickers: 3 Signs It's Not Atopic Dermatitis

The term eczema can be quite misleading. Sometimes it is used as a category of various eczematous dermatoses (such as asteatotic eczema, seborrheic dermatitis, contact dermatitis, and stasis dermatitis) and other times it is used as a lay term for atopic dermatitis. Knowing the difference is key in making an accurate diagnosis and treating your patients.


Meet the Team: Lauren

Meet Lauren, community engagement coordinator at VisualDx in Rochester, NY.


Acne Vulgaris: A Guide to Diagnosis, Treatment, and Management

In the dermatological field, acne is one of the most common skin conditions experienced. 


Patient's Itchy Rash Identified by Comparing to VisualDx's Medical Images

A dermatology resident praises VisualDx's medical library and differential builder in guiding an efficient diagnosis of his patient's itchy rash.


Meet the Team: Tom

Meet Tom, medical research librarian at VisualDx. Tom works behind the scenes with the data in our products, ensuring that our medical information is accurate, updated, and properly cited. 


The Value of Earning CME Credit with VisualDx

We all know the how important continuing medical education is for clinicians; maintaining lifelong knowledge and skills reduces patient harm and misdiagnosis. Earning CME credit is automatic with VisualDx—it’s a feature that is built right into the system. Each individual user accrues CME credit with every differential built or diagnosis searched. 


Meet the Team: Diana

Meet Diana Russo, our new lead generation specialist at VisualDx. She uses her communication skills (and a bit of detective work) to identify and cultivate relationships with prospects.


Dermatologic Conditions in the Athlete Population

It is estimated that 21% of health conditions in college athletes and almost 9% in high school athletes are related to skin diseases, half of which involve the head, face, or neck. Early recognition and understanding the risks posed to others are pivotal to preventing spread.